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TRADITION 

OF 
EXCELLENCE 




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SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 

GEORGETOWN, TEXAS 



• your strong leadership, encouraging an atmosphere 
of growth and maturity 

• your striving for social unity within the university 
as you deal with faculty and students creating a 
comradship 

• academically, as you endeavor towards excellence 
in our educational process, preparing us for the 
world beyond Southwestern. 

• and for the friendship fostered between the univer- 
sity, the community and the alumni reflecting the 
strong outreach towards those around us. 

• We thank you Dr. Fleming for bringing those of us 
at Southwestern together in so many ways, and 
most of all for twenty years of devotion to the 
university which means so much to all of us. 




IN DEDICATION 

DR. DURWOOD FLEMING, President of the University 





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Just east of Georgetown, the 
San Gabriel river drops from the 
Texas hill country to fertile fields 
and rolling farmlands. Here, 
where the river widens to drift 
between tree-lined banks and 
splash under low-water bridges, 
lies one of the most renowned 
centers of learning in Texas and 
the state's oldest institution of 
higher education, Southwestern 
University. 



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Strolling the campus 
of Southwestern, one 
finds an harmonious 
blend of old and new. 
The scene gives 
evidence of South- 
western's objective as a 
university — to stand 
true to her heritage 
while preparing 
students to meet the 
challenges of today 
and tomorrow. 



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Southwestern^ standards are high. Students are ex- 
pected to apply themselves seriously to their academic 
work and to take advantage of the many unique op- 
portunities the university offers. Foremost among 
these is an opportunity to work closely with dedicated 
faculty members. 




Outside the classroom, 
Southwestern^ students find a 
variety of campus activities from 
which to choose, including Student 
Government, athletics, musical 
groups, social organizations and 
religious groups. 




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The small size of 
the student body 
permits close friend- 
ships among students 
and encourages each 
individual to pursue 
extra curricular in- 
terests. It's hard to 
get lost in a crowd at 
Southwestern. 




This highly personalized 
environment enables each 
student to grow at his own 
pace to discover himself 
and plan for the future with 
the individual guidance of 
faculty and counselors. 



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This was the dream of Southwestern's founders and 
the promise of the institution they created. The pro- 
mise is being fulfilled. 



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12 



A&WJ&i. 'I 




ACTIVITIES 



13 



Getting Freshmen off on the right track 



Old students return to another year of 
college. New students discover what col- 
lege is all about. Old friendships are 
renewed, while new friendships are made. 
While the job of moving in begins, 
registration, buying books and organizing 
your dorm room, your classes and life in 
general are foremost in everyone's minds. 
It's a new semester, a new year of study- i 
ing, partying, growing together in a 
unique college experience at 
Southwestern. 




Getting upperclassmen back to school 




In search of the mighty GPA 




Studying, Studying, Studying. It's all 
part of college life, need we say more! 
At eight o'clock Monday morning, 
classes begin, and after a day of classes 
and sitting through long lectures you 
come back to your room and start stu- 
dying. Except for an occasional study 
break, you study till late at night, get 
up the next morning and start all over 
again. 



16 



. . . You've been up studying how long? 




Labs, classes, lectures are just part of 
the regime at Southwestern University. 
This does not mention the long hours in 
the library. Exams and papers are a fact 
of life and the fact is that usually they are 
all done on the same day which leads to 
the inevitable all-nighter. 



17 



FLEMING, ALLEN HONORED 



Homecoming this year was 
filled with many events 
including: 

• Bar-B-Que and Dance 

• Sing Song I , 

• Presentation of Pearl A Neas 
Award / # 

• Dedication of the Medley » 

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room 

• Mrs. Homecoming 
presentation 

• Old Timers baseball and 
basketball games 

• Parades and many more ac- 
tivities to make Homecom- 
ing a huge success. 





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AT HOMECOMING 




19 



OUTSIDE SPEAKERS BRING 




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Speakers came to campus this year discussing 
everything from the shape of things to come to Peanuts. 
Their lectures were widely accepted by the students, and 
all speakers spoke to large audiences. 





20 



EXPERTISE TO CLASSROOM 




21 



CONVOCATION 



Dr. Elspeth Rostow, Dean of the FBJ 
School of I'uhlic Affairs at the University 
of Texas, was the speaker at the opening 
convocation, September 6, 1980. Dr. 
Rostow spoke on "The Deepening Crisis." 
Also taking part in the symbolic opening 
of school will be President Fleming, 
Chaplain Farley Snell, Dr. Norman 
Spellman, Dr. Barbara Brightwell and Dr. 
Thomas Douglass. 





22 



President's Council Dinner 




The President"* Council dinner was a huge success this year ib it honored 
President Fleming at his last Council dinner as President. On hand to speak 
were trustee president Boh Kork and Ambassador (-lark. 




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21 



NATIONAL ALUMNI PHONATHON 




For 8 days in November, some 200 Southwestern 
students phoned alumni all over the nation, and in 
the process raised several thousand dollars to help 
support the school. All money pledged was then 
matched by the Brown Foundation. 




25 



WINTER ARRIVES 



The north winds blew in bringing with them sleet and 
snow announcing the beginning of winter. All of which 
meant Christmas and the much awaited winter break 
was on the way. 




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FALL GRADUATION 




In December, the seniors of 1980 walked down the aisle to 
receive their diplomas. The sounds of Pomp and Circumstance 
filled the air. In a short time they went from student to graduate 
on their way to meet the world beyond Southwestern. 




27 



SERVANT OF TWO MASTERS 



Theatre patrons had something old and 
something new in comedy on the 
Southwestern University stage December 
4-6, 1980 under the direction of John 
Oertling. The Ittth century historic classic 
was done in a tradition of its original 
genre, comedia dell' arte. For the purpose 
of the play — the Mask and Wig Players 
had to he transformed into an excellent 
commcdia troupe. 





PICNIC ON STAGE 




Picnic, the Pulitzer prize winning play by William 
Inge opened the Mask and Wig Players 1980-81 
season. Under the direction of new director John 
Oertling, the cast recreated an illusion of reality with 
his experimental play. The scenery was excellent and 
the acting just as superb. 




29 



FROM BROADWAY TO SU 



— The cast has been set and rehearsals are accelerating into the four-day 
run of the hit musical "Crease" at Southwestern University February 
12-15. 

Cast in the roles of the "Burger Palace Boys" are John Buchanan as Dan- 
ny, Ken Wilson as Kenickie, Nick Phillips as Doody, John Lamb as Boger 
and Phil Branches as Sonny. 

The "Pink Ladies" are headed by Carol Cleaver as Bizzo and include 
Kathy Truman as French, Cheryl White as Marty and Paige McDaniel as 
Jan. 

Terrell Burch plays the part of Sandy Dumbrowski, the new girl at Bydell 
High, with Virginia Hardy as Patty Simcox, and Malcolm McQuoid as 
Eugene. 

Bemaining characters are Susan Slagel as Cha Cha, Carlton Odom as 
Vince Fontaine, Edmound Fitzpatrick as Johnny Casino, Holly Hares as 
Miss Lynch and Mike Houston as the Teen Angel. 

"Grease," a long-run record-breaker on Broadway, is a lighthearted 
rock-and-roll musical which takes a nostalgic look at the 1950s. 

The Bydell High students, centering on the "Burger Palace Boys" and 
the "Pink Ladies," share "the heartache and humor of adolescence," says 
director Bichard Hossalla. 

The audience will follow them through such experiences as school 
cafeteria, slumber party, a picnic, and even the high school dance. 





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GREASE PREMIERS 




A VERY COMMAN'S 




The Commans: More than just a dining hall. The 
Commans at Southwestern is more of a meeting hall. 
Eaeh group on campus has their own special place in the 
Commans. The Commans also put on such events as 
Mexican INight and Midnight Breakfast. 




MEETING PLACE 




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FAVORITE PASTIMES SUPPLY 



Outside ihe classroom 
and off the playing field, 
the challenges of SU still 
persist. The gym is 
always open for a good 
workout or a swim. Or 
you may want to get 
away from campus and 
go swimming at "the 
cliffs."''' There's always a 
party going on. Maybe 
just sitting around, talk- 
ing or sleeping is more 
what you had in mind 
after class. Well you 
could always go climb a 
windmill (?)... 






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PLEASANT CHALLENGES 




THE ULTIMATE NIGHT LIFE 



From Ramgro's, to Possum Creek. From Mr. 031118' to 
Sonic. From one long roll to the next. The night life is endless 
for the college student. Georgetown, the city in SU's backyard 
has enough fast food restaurants to help control that mun- 
chies attack you get about 10:00 P.M. during studying. Then 
after a burger or burrito, it's time for a roll to Possum Creek, 
the SLI hangout, and forget about that studying you were so 
busily doing earlier. 





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OUTSIDE INTERESTS: 



... alias, the Commons moves out of doors. All cam- 
pus picnics are generally attended in mass with the 
Common's ... uh ... famous fried chicken on hand. 
This year a polka band played at one gathering. During 
the spring months you can always be certain to be 
guaranteed of at least one outdoor picnic . . . 




Scholars lecture on Macrohistory 



Three international recognized 
scholars spoke at Southwestern 
January 14-16 exploring the Brown 
Symposium theme, Macrohistory: 
Cosmopolitanism on a Global Scale. 

The symposium opened with 
William McNeill speaking on "The 
Theory of Macrohistory." Economist 
Kenneth Boulding spoke on "Is the 
World Too Much With Us? Regional 
differences in the world system." 

Ecologist Garrett Hardin opened his 
program with a discussion of 
"Discrimination vs. Promiscuity." The 
three day symposium attracted 
scholars from all across the nation. 





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RUSH, pledging enhance college life 




To many students, pledging a fraternity or 
sorority was one of the most momentous oc- 
casions of their college career and a decision 
that affected the rest of their lives. 

For those who pledge and later become in- 
itiated, there were opportunities that 
covered almost every area imaginable. 

Rush ends with the climactic "BID DAY" 
when the rushee receives a bid from the 
organization for which each had expressed a 
preference. 




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TASSLE WORTH 



Four years of meeting challenges and it's finally here. 
Entering as a naive freshman unaware of what really lies 
ahead, students look forward to the magic day when they ean 
thrust their eaps into the air, proud to say "I made it." 
righting for an A or pulling on all nighter to finish a senior 
project, the spirit of competition intensified the feeling of the 
"SU experience." We may moan and groan about the 
obstacles before us but in the long run the stay was more than 
worth it. 





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THE HASSLE 





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S.U. STUDENTS . . . 



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Somewhere among the aspiring doctors and lawyers on this campus 
there lurks thai elusive entity which we jokingly refer to as "THE IN- 
DIVIDUAL 11 who, or more properly what is this student of a differing 
nature that proliferates at Southwestern. 

Although no two people have the exact same definition, in general 
being an individual involves more than just showing off. The dif- 
ference is found in comparing an individual to an individualist. 

SU students who maintain some sort of personal identity, while con- 
forming to the social and/or academic mores of this institution, stand 
out in spite of themselves. 




12 



NO TWO ALIKE 





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3RGANIZATIONS 



15 



STUDENTS 



STUDENT FOUNDATION 

Founded in 1979, the Southwestern University Student Foundation is a special group of students 
who have chosen — and who have been chosen — to make a significant commitment to their univer- 
sity. Foundation members, seniors, juniors, and sophomores, from the various areas of campus life, 
are dedicated to the advancement of Southwestern University through involvement in student recruit- 
ment, alumni activities, and public relations. 



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Sealed: Sharon Dobias, Gwen Griffen, Robin Reynolds, Molly Connors, Michael Brabandl, Judy Anthony, Mary Dobias, John Buchanan, Scoll Armsworth, Carolyn 
Abraham. Standing: Casey Triggs, Blake Stanford, Tim Kiker, Ellen Afleck, Sunday Walzel, Jan Ramsey, Cynthia Burns, Chris Cragg, Steve Gardner, Jim Zalles, 
Raymond Joiner, Patricia Raeke, Lisa Naloli, Sharon Smith, Laura Hinsen, Susie Kirkpatrick, Harold Lotz, Karen Rymer, Rob Lee, Greg Gibson. 



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FOUNDATION 





17 



STUDENT SENATE 



Student Senate — The Student Senate is the primary legislative branch of student 
government. It is concerned with a wide range of educational affairs and student 
welfare matters. In addition, it serves as the primary means of liaison between 
Southwestern students and students of other Texas colleges and universities. Of- 
ficers elected each April include the President, Vice President (also Chairman of the 
External Affairs Commission), a Recording Secretary, a Treasurer, Chairman of tin- 
Student Welfare Commission, Chairman of the Educational Affairs Commission. 

The President serves as the chief liaison officer between the faculty, administra- 
tion, and the student body as a whole. 

The Senate carries on its work through various committees and three permanent 
commissions. The Senate also selects one faculty member and one administrator 
each year to serve in an advisory capacity. Senate meetings are open to any member 
of the University community. 




Rollom Row: Georgianne Bode, Rosanna Lampan, Chatty Chapman. Sealed: Beverly Berkey, Susan McKay, Mary Hood, Gaylen Arnold, Beth McKay, Kathrine 
Gregory. Standing: Scott Armsworlh, Craig Stanford, Neil Kirkpatrick, John Share, Dick Langsford, Jim Zweiner, Keith Spence, James Sheppard. 



SPEECH SQUAD 



The speech squad is Southwestern's newest and busiest group. The squad traveled to San Marcos, 
SWTSU, and brought home second place sweepstakes. They then ranked high at UTSA later in the 
semester. The squad plans more trips and tournaments for next year. 




SPEECH SQl'AD: Tal Loslracco, Mrs. Muriel Burress — Coach, Jean Jannsen, and Kyle Neeley. INoi Pictured: Vliko Brabandt, Tami Oirlis. 



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UNION 



The Bishops Memorial Union is a building offering facilities, services and 
a social, educational and recreational program to the Southwestern com- 
munity. Facilities include lounges, recreational space, an art gallery and 
television viewing room. The three services located in the Union are the 
Snack Bar, Post Office and Bookstore. The offices in the building are the 
Student Government Office and the Office of Campus Programming. 




UNION PROGRAM 
COUNCIL 

Top Row: Alan Kalzen, David Alexander, Henry 
Robinson, Linda Burk, Joel Coode. Bottom Row: 
Laura Major, Amy Tatum, Sunday Walzel, 
Beverly Berkey. 



UNION MANAGERS 



Top Row: John Buchanan, Robert Cadd, Henry 

Robinson, Kevin IMiddleton. Bottom Row: Karen 

Crenwelge, Cindy Williams, Amy Tatum, Alison 
Ader, Julia Bowers. 




50 






UNION 




SOUTHWESTERN SINGERS 



THE SOUTHWESTERN SINGERS is open to all University students and 
provides the University eommunity and its participants with several special 
opportunities. The Southwestern Singers serves as the Chapel Choir, singing 
at the weekly chapel service. Because the context within which the choir 
sings is worship, the primary objective is the enrichment of the worship of 
God. Individually, participants have the opportunity to utilize and develop 
their interests and abilities in singing and to enjoy the fellowship with other 
persons. In addition, The Southwestern Singers provides a laboratory ex- 
perience for those preparing for a career in church music. 




MEMBERS OF SU SINGERS 



SOUTHWESTERN SINGERS: David Alexander, Amelia Audas, Barry Barrios, Paul Barton, Kathryn Blackwell, Ann Brashear, George Brightwell, Donna Bryant. 
Joy Chapman, Robert Coats, Renee Field, Beth Gentry, Joel Goode, Kathrine Gregory, Virginia Hardy, Jana Hegar, David Herren, Deanna Hook, Michael Houston, 
Angela Jones, Richard Luna, Karen Marrs, Julie Meyer, Denise Mueting, Jennifer Nelson, Susan Pate, Jeffrey Peters, Cheryl Postle, Melissa Priest, Patricia Raeke, 
Henry Robinson, Margaret Routon, Anne Rudloff, Blythe Shullz, Scott Smith, Scott 1 humma. Johnny Warren, Carol White, Lynn Willis, Kethryn Posey, Peter E. 
Roussaki, Director. 






52 



STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 



The S.N.E.A. (Student [National 
Education Association) is the 
organization tor those college and 
university students preparing lor a 
career in education. 




.S'.VEI: Juli«' While, Br'enda Pontiff, /Vnnegte !.<■<■. Robin Atkinson, Iteih Kosrrrans, Bonnie Jay. Not Pictured: lloll) Hardy. Mar) Dawn Burnett. 



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MASK AND WIG 



The Mask and Wig Players are a very active and productive group on 
campus who are responsible for the dramatic productions during the year. 
This year the Mask and Wig Players participated in the production of Pic- 
nic, Solo Flights I and II, and the musical, Grease. All students are eligible 
for membership and to participate in the performances of major production 
as actors or crew members. 




Left to Right: 1st Row: Dr. Hossalla, Cheryl White, John Oertling, Carol Cleaver, Ken Wilson, Phil Brandes, Susan Slagle, Sheila LeDoux, Gaylen Arnold, Emily 
Hardl. 2nd Row: Casey Cowan, John Ruehanan, Sandra Hobbs, Shelley Pate, Susan Greenlaw, Malcolm McQuoid, Paige McDaniel, Karol Leight Trotter, Colleen 
Willis. Standing: Holly Hares, Kalhy Truman, Karen Randell, Paul Swift, Carolyn Jobe, John Lamb. 



54 



PLAYERS 




SYMPHONIC AND 




JAZZ BANDS 




7,7 



CHORALE 



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The (Chorale 

The Southwestern University Chorale is devoted to the study and performance of 
choral masterworks from ihe sixteenth to the twentieth centuries. A majority of the 
Chorale's repertoire consists of great music of the Church, though certainly a good 
deal of secular literature is included. The Chorale presents several home concerts 
yearly and performs at important University events. Each year it appears in several 
United Methodist Churches for worship services or concerts. These appearances are 
of educational and spiritual value to the students and a service which is happily of- 
fered to the church. In 1978 this distinguished choir was selected to present a con- 
cert for the vocal division of the Texas Music Educators Association. A number of 
the Chorale members are currently working as choir directors of area churches and 
others will someday do so. Consequently, an important part of the Chorale's reper- 
toire is suitable in style, text and duration for use in an actual worship service. 



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MEMBERS OF CHORALE 



CHORALE: Karen Ada. Deborah Boyett, Nancy Heflin, Kllcn Lockwood, Donna Miller, Lynn Parr, Melinda Pentee- st, Vicki Pierce. Joy Royal, Valerie Trevino, 
Michael Alexander, Andre Garcia, David Hill. Michael Houston, Karl Lee Moseley, Jr., Seolt Smith, Barry Bar, ichard Bohan, Edmound Filzpatriek, Robert 

Sanderlord. Jerry Shroff, Sieve Traulmann, Ann Brashear, Beth Biar, Laura Day, Bobbie Ann Fisher, Debbie Collcei. planning, Jenny Mellan, April Lee Smith, Amy 
latum. 



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EXTRAORDINAIRES 



The Extraordinaires of Southwestern University, a musical ensemble comprised of 
students from varying backgrounds and academic disciplines, bring you upbeat songs 
and pop sacred music accompanied by their own combo. Members of the Extraordinaires 
are selected by rigid audition for their ability to perform as soloists and ensemble 
singers, as well as for other musical skills and stage presence. A special attempt is made 
to attract students from every department who will represent a cross-section of the fine 
quality students at Southwestern University. 

The Extraordinaires perform for diverse audiences from a repertoire of widely varied 
literature. Their audiences range from ministerial gatherings to laymen's banquets; from 
high school assemblies and formal concerts to camps, coffee houses and church services. 
On their annual spring tour they not only entertain, but act as ambassadors for 
Southwestern University in recruiting students, and in general public relations. 




MEMBERS OF EXTRAORDINAIRES 

EXTRAORDINAIRES: Mary Hood, Richard Luna, Joy Royal, Dan Dalton, Nancy Heflin, Brian Woywood, Martha Isbell, Barry Barrios, Emily Hardl, Paul Swift, 
Candy Huff, Ronnie Creen, Karen Ada, John Buchanan, Cynthia Burns, Doug Thompson, Sunday Walzel, John David Janda, Ellen Lockwood, Pike Pence, Lisa 
Regan, Bill Buckner. 



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YOUNG REPUBLICANS/YOUNG DEMOCRATS 




YOUNG 
REPUBLICANS 



Front Row: Lisa Lee, Laura Wettstein. Second Row: Tom 
ScKlenker, Jim Zweiner. 



YOUNG 
DEMOCRATS 



Left to Right: Karen Roe, Mary Gelber, Earl Moseley and 
Valerie Trevino. 




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Political Science Society 



The Southwestern Political Science Society, formed some six years ago, is 
one of if not the most active of Southwestcrn's career related organizations. 
Since its formation it has regularly hosted an array of guest speakers rang- 
ing from activist Madalyn Murray O'Hare, the controversial Jerry Kuhen, 
cartoonist Ben Sargent, representatives from Common Cause, Amnesty In- 
ternational, and FBI, to ex-CIA agent John Stockwell or US Sen. John 
Tower. While all Political Science majors and minors are included within 
our membership, attendance by all interested students and faculty to 
regular meetings is both welcomed and encouraged in the hopes familiariz- 
ing listeners with current issues, providing new insight, and stimulating in- 
tellectual thought. 




Bottom Row: Judy Anthony, Tom Schlenker. Second Row: Dr. Suk-soon Suh, Itlakt- Stanford. 



(.1 



HISPANIC SOCIETY 



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The Society for Hispanic Oriented Students is a newly formed group on 
the Southwestern campus this year. Its purposes are to serve as a medium 
for Latin/American experiences and services and to share these with the 
University as a whole. Also to serve as a liason with the admissions office 
and prospective students. And finally to serve as a liason with other campus 
and off campus organizations and with the University Authorities. 




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INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 



International House 

The International House is a special family-styled living 
center. Fourteen students are selected through an applica- 
tion and then an interview process. The "I-House" activi- 
ties include an open house, an International Dinner, and 
programs from students about their home countries. 



RESIDENTS OF THE INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 1980-198] 



Maoui. Abdallah 
Alexander, Michael 
Amos, Lisa 
Rurk, Linda 
Rurt, Randy 
Garcia, Andre 



Saucedo, Cuadelupe (Lupe) 
Shungu, Dikoma 
Smothermon, Nancy 
Spencer, Keith 
Steitz, Robin 
Tatum, Amy 




DELTA OMICRON 



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Delta Omicron is an international music fraternity, with collegiate 
chapters established abroad — a professional fraternity for women in the 
field of music. One of the objectives is to promote American music and 
musicians. The purpose of Delta Omicron is to create and foster fellowship 
through music; to give music students an opportunity to meet with one 
another and, by personal contact and exchange of ideas, to broaden the in- 
dividual outlook; to strengthen a devotion to loyalty to Alma Mater; to 
develop character and leadership; to encourage the highest possible 
scholastic attainment, excellence of individual performance and apprecia- 
tion of good music; to give material aid to worthy students; to manifest in- 
terest in young women entering the professional world. 




Rot lorn Row: Left lo Right: Julie Meyer, Patricia Raeke, Martha Isbell, Mary Rallou. Joy Royal, Vicki Pierce. Top Row: Amy Audas, Reth Hiar, President, Ann 
Rrashcar, Melinda Pentecost, Sara Ludwig, Ellen Lockwood, Lynn Parr, Karen Ada. Not Pictured: Mrs. Pam Rossman, Chapter Advisor, Miss Drusilla Huffmaster, 
Faculty Sponsor. 



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ALPHA CHI 



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Alpha Chi, a national undergraduate scholarship society, formerly known 
as the Southwestern University Scholarship Society, was founded at 
Southwestern in 1915. Its objectives are the stimulation, development, and 
recognition of scholarship. Members of the Texas Alpha chapter are elected 
from among the top tenth of the junior and senior classes. 




Seated: Lefl to Right: Ester Blaneo, Cynthia Burns, Karen Roe, Bonnie Buekner, Melinda Pentecost, Connie Cornell, Rozzie Pollex, Ellen Affleck. Standing: Dr. 
Spellman, Andre Carcia, Beth Biar, Janet Fiero, Carol Teas, Jim Rulla, Barbara Ashburn, Damon Reed, Lisa Amos, Carey Roper, Annette Austin, Laura Kof man. Dr. 
Peterson. 



65 



CARDINAL KEY 



Cardinal Key, national leadership honorary for women, selects each 
spring the most outstanding women from the junior class to serve as 
members during their senior year. Membership is based on scholarship, 
participation, and leadership in campus activities. The group carries on a 
number of projects of service to the school. Each year Cardinal Key gives 
special recognition to outstanding freshman and sophomore women. 




Row 1: Melinda Pentecost, Karen Rymer, Judy Anthony, President, Julie White, Vice-President, Jeannie Speck, Mary Dobias. Row 2: Maureen Goodnow, Laura 
Shepherd, Cynthia Burns, Mary Hood, Rosanna Lapham, Robin Atkinson, Annette Austin, Jenny Tubbs. Not Pictured: Diane Bailey, Treasurer, Beth Biar, Hillery 
Keith, Charla Patton, Vicki Pierce, Membership Chairman, Constance Sheppard, Secretary. 



6<» 



BLUE KEY 



Blue Key is a national leadership honor fraternity recognizing those men 
who have had a distinguished campus performance in the areas of scholar- 
ship, leadership, and service. 




Front Row: Tom Schlenker, Vice-President, Kevin Schmid, Secretary, Greg Gibson, Treasurer, Harold Lotz, President, Scott Armsworth. Standing: Left to Right: 
Chris Cragg, Tom Deacon, Kyle Nealy, John Farr, Neil Kirkpatrick, Dick Langford, Tom Doud, Steve Cobb, Brad McCampbell, Jerry Shroff. Not Pictured: Casey 
Triggs, Pat Stafford, Steve Ressling. 



(.7 



SOUTHWESTERN SCIENCE SOCIETY 



The Southwestern Science Society is an organization of advanced 
students who meet scholastic qualifications. Requirements for membership 
are 30 hours of science courses (biology, chemistry, mathematics, and 
physics) as well as a 3.0 grade point cumulative and in the division of the 
sciences. 




Lying Down: Carol Teas, Sec. lsl Row: Left to Right: Kyle Nunley, Margie Olivarez, Programming Chairperson, Carol Sloan Browne, Beverly Berkey, Rosanna 
Lapham, Vice-President, Annette Austin, Mary Dobias, President. 2nd Row: Left to Right: Tom Doud, Brad Howard, Jim Bulla, Lee Davis. 3rd Row: Left to Right: 
Ed Wheeler, Hal Peacock, Bryan Farney. 



68 



PI DELTA PHI 



Pi Delta Phi, the National French Honor Society, is open to all persons 
who meet the academic requirements set down by the Society. Students are 
nominated in recognition of their academic achievements in French above 
four semesters with at least a "B" average. They must also be in the upper 
35% of their class in general studies as well as in French. 




Front Row From Left to Right: Mrs. Rosa Delgado, Connie Cornell, Ester Navarro, Martha Edensberger, Dr. Regine Reynolds. Baek Row From Left to Right: Dikoma 
Shungu, Lynn Burnett, Key Ranson, Yvonete Carolhers, Jean-Jaeque De Coster, Jamie Jones, Jan Hadja-Beard. Not Pietured: Matthew Daude, Gretchen Peterson. 



(»<» 



PSI CHI 



Psi Chi is an honorary psychology fraternity organized for those students 
who are interested in studying, discussing, and participating in activities 
connected with the many areas and aspects of psychology. Membership is 
open to those students with majors or minors in psychology and based on 
their scholastic standing. 







Lefl lo Right: Karen Rymer, David Eimann, Mary Tarver. 



70 



SOUTHWESTERN 



THE 
MEGAPHONE 



The Megaphone is the weekly publication of the University. 
The paper comes out on Thursday of each week. Each issue 
attempts to represent every activity on campus which touches 
the lives of the students. 




Joel D. Vera 
Kathy Moore 
Eric Reynolds 
Rachel Edwards 
Donna Miller 
Kalhy Truman 
Anne Green 

Mora Cadena 
Rachel Edward 



Slaff 



Edilor-in-Chief 

Husiness Manager 

Layout Editor 

Feature Editor 

Fine Arts Editor 

Sports Editoi p 

Photo Editor 

Virginia Hardy 
Constance Sheppard 



Photographers 

Randy Burt, Kelley Clark, Anne Green, Joel Vera 

Editorials 

Allen Halbrook and Casey Triggs 

News Services 



PUBLICATIONS 




BECKY HOOPER, Mlkh BRABANDT 



THE SOU'WESTER 

The SOU'WESTER is the University's yearbook. Its objec- 
tive is to collect and record the events and accomplishments 
of the school year. 



Southwestern 
Magazine 

The Southwestern Magazine is the organ through which in- 
terested literary and artistic students can express themselves. 




JOHN BUCHANAN 



72 



PANHELLENIC/INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 




Seated: Kendall Parish, Mary Ballon. Jenny 
Tubbs, Dr. Barbara Bright well (Advisor), 
Pam Pitzer, Kelly Chambers. Standing: Luci 
Aitken, Lisa Key, Carol Deschner, Ann Sher- 
rod, Mary Gelber. 



Inter- 
Fraternity 
Council 

Men's Inter-Fraternity Council. 
Men's Inter-Fraternity Council is 
the organization of the fraternities 
on campus. Membership is 
composed of three members from 
each fraternity: the president and 
two others. The purpose of the 
organization is to band together the 
Greek men of the campus for the 
betterment of the fraternity system 
of Southwestern. 




:;{ 



HISTORY OF FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 



BRIEF HISTORY OF FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 

Southwestern University is the successor of four other institutions of learning founded at various times by the Methodist 
Church of Texas — Rulerville College, MeKenzie College, Wesleyan College, and Soule University. In 1874 Rev. Francis A. 
Mood obtained a charter for Southwestern University which was located in Georgetown. Dr. Mood is called the founder of 
Southwestern for which he served faithfully until his death in 1884. 

On the Campus of the thriving little school different organizations began to exist and among them were the Fraternities and 
Sororities The first of these was the Xi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Fraternity which was founded in Southwestern University on 
November 28, 1883, with six Charier Members: R. C. Porter, W. C. McKaney, T. L. Crow, W. E. Hawkins, E. W. Martin and E. 
Embree, Jr. 

Several years later the Texas Gamma Chapter of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded. On March 12, 1886 A.R. Johns, 
R. L. Penn, M. K. Pateman, A. J. Perkins, W. H. Anderson, J. B. Hawkins, Abonn Holt, J. E. Quarles, J. H. Williams, R. S. 
Carter and S. J. Thomas were granted the Charter. 

On October 12, 1886 Iverson B. Love, Jessie C. Baker, Jasper B. Gibbs and John Stanley Moss were granted the Charter for 
the Iota Chapter of Kappa Sigma which is the twenty-first Chapter in American Kappa Sigmas. 

On November 12, 1910 Alpha Omicron Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was granted a charter by the Supreme Council of the 
Fraternity. The charter members were: A. D. Voight, Samuel A. Grogan, C. M. Singleton, J. M. McGuire, M. T. Waggoner, G. 
I). Chapman, and O. O. Mickle. 

The Fraternities had been progressing rapidly but not until 1906 were the Sororities more than secret lodges and local 
organizations. Among the first of these was Lambda Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha which was granted its charter on May 13, 
1906. The Charter members were: Elizabeth Hardy, Bess Whittle, Allie Barcas, Pauline Clark, Jean Whittle, Louise Gibson, 
Rosina Nelson, Rannie Collier, Myrtice Nelms, Lola Branson, Blossom Pittman, Irene Gammill, Edith Branson, Hazel Whittle, 
Katherine Fiser, Sunshine Dickerson, Bes Bailey, Lena Mae Nelms, Ena Dent, and Clara Wellborn. 

The Zeta Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was not granted its charter until February 1907, although this organization was the first 
on the Southwestern Campus. Mary Mann, Madge Cooper, Gladys Graves, Early Price, Gladys Snyder, Martha Sanders, Nannie 
B. Clamp, Mabel Taylor, Gene Daughtrey, Louise Bellford and Catherine Chessleer were the charter members. 

The local Xi Kappa was organized in Southwestern in 1906 but was not chartered until May 1, 1908 as the Xi Kappa 
Chapter of Phi Mu. Thirteen girls were initiated as charter members: Annie Bankright, Mary Inez Coon, Ola Niece, Minnie Lee 
Taulman, Mabel Grace Daughterly, Mary Elizabeth Hanover, Jessie Sessions, Katherine Howard, Alline Terrell Smith, Jimmie 
Smyth, Bertha McKee, Eula Mae Rollins, and Julia Mangum. 

The Theta Epsilon Chapter of Delta Delta Delta was granted their charter on September 5, 1911. Among the charter 
members were: Madge Hendry, Ann Carter, Ella Sedberry, Bess Crutchfield, Sadie Hudson, Hazel Barnes, Cornelia 
Hightower, Lucy May Agnew, Hallie Louise Crutchfield, Pauline Swafford, Kittie Cain, Norma Smith, Katherine Mitchell, 
Gladys Lockett, Mary Kathleen Rose, Edna Maud Brown and Mary Wills. 

In 1946 a local sorority known as Lambda Sigma Gamma was established as Gamma Zeta of Delta Zeta, the National sorori- 
ty. The members of Lambda Sigma Gamma were: Mary Jane Trammell, Mildred Mendenhall, Yvonne Reeves, Carolyn Booker, 
Leona Catherine Cheek, Helen Theresa Cocke, Ouida Mae Dent, Betty Joe Durdin, Marjorie Elaine Eads, Dolores Ferenez, 
Doris Vivian Gustafson, Mary Grace Horrigan, Miss Howard, Miss Hunt, Barbara Jeannine Kirsch, Betty Owen Lord, 
Rosemary Virginia Milholin, Laura Ann Muennink, Julia Ruth Puckett, Isobel Tresa Sayers, Stelloise Shipp, Lea Wiggans, 
Miss Wright. 



71 



ALPHA DELTA PI 




Founded in 1851 in Macon, Georgia 

Southwestern's Zeta chapter was installed in 1907. 

Their colors are Blue and White and their flower is the Violet 




ALPHA DELTA PI: 1st Row: Seated Left to Right: Martha Stripling, Dawn Bennett, Jennifer Nelson, Maggie Fuge, Hillery Keith, Amy Parker, Kathie Phillips, 
Patrice Mathews, Jamie Jones. 2nd Row: Penny DeLotlo, Stephanie Stephens, Anne Sherrod, Lauri Jones, Colleen Willis, Janice Kenyon, Leslie Williams, Jeanie 
Wilcox, Liz McAllister, Brenda Hutchins, Constance Sheppard, Susan Pate. 3rd Row: Amy Williams, Katrina Martin, Lisa INaloli, Lea Harrisberger, Rozzie Policy. 
Mary Kay Sanders, Susan McKay, Libby Cohen, Vicci Drake, Linda Cavness, Rosanna Lapham, Lisa Freeman, Sunday Walzel, Ellen Lockwood, Beth McKay, Kelly 
Chambers. Back Bow: Cynthia Burns, Cindy Truax, Beverly Berkey, Linda Cole, Jana Hegar, Janet Russell, Pam Harting. 



75 






ZETA TAU ALPHA 




Founded in 1898 at Farmersville, Virginia 

Southwestern "S Lambda Chapter was installed in 1906. 

Their eolors are Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray and their flower is 

White Violet. 




Row !: Chrisli Sherman, Gaylynn Gillis, Lydia Levy, Carol Stanford, Mary Tarver. Row 2: Brenda Pontiff, Karen Roe, Donna Bryant, Carolyn Croom, Patrieia 
Alves, Tracy Risingcr. Row 3: Diana Nelson, Annette Lee, Kalhy Rowland, Sylvia Nannini, Karen Rymer, Cheryl Postle, Carol Desehner, Tracy Killian, Amy 
Roherlson. Row 4: Judy Anthony, Mary Hood, Clenda Porter, Leslea Pike, Cheryl Sehlke, Karen Carter, Pam Waldrip. Row 5: Laura Sherman, Rohin Atkinson, 
Hope Phillips, Laura Bennett, Ruth Waters, Laura Logan, Kim Wellman, Donna Johnson, Mary Hayes, Jeanna Dishman, Donna Little. Row 6s Mark Realty, 
Brulon Lynch, Patrick Loring, Joey French, Kyle INunley. Members Not Pictured: Angela Ross, Donna Little, Karen Sanders, Betsy Shaw, Val Kiser, Gloria Gar- 
cia, Sandy Fulenwider, Kathy Truman, Missy Wickes, Pam Pitzer, Joanie Graham, Donna Johnson. 



7(. 



DELTA ZETA 




Founded al Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1902 
Southwestern's Gamma Zeta chapter was installed in 1946. 
Their colors are Pink and Green and their flower the Rose. 




lsl Row: Margie Lindsley , Carol Brown. Maureen Goodnow, Karol Sandberg, Kim Kennedy, Vicki Pierce, Diane Bailey, Bebeeea Brown. 2nd Bow: Shari Sharp. 
Debra Wilks, Belh Biar, C. J. Forbess, Betsy Rylander, Annette Austin, Jeanne Clifford. .'5rd Bow: Gina McCorkle, Kathryn Braneart, Joy Royal, Karen Ryan, Celia 
Taylor, Leighl-Anne Horton, Denise Mueting, Mary Ballon. Martha Isbell. 4-th Bow: Lesly Windham. Rachel Edwards, Chatty Chapman, Stefanie Wittenbach, April 
Smith, Blylhe Shultz, Lisa Tonn, Vicki Vickers, Lisa Key. 5th Bow: Dan Dalton, John David Janda, Jim Shaw, Neil Kirkpatrick, Barry Barrious, Mike Alexander. 
Craig Beed, Ken Brown, Jim Zalles, Tom Doud, James Sheppard. Not Pictured: Lisa Amos, Carol Janicek, Steve Smith, Jim Z wiener, Kyle Neely. 



77 



PHI DELTA THETA 



:: 



■J* 




Founded in 1848 at the Miami University 
Southwestern's Gamma chapter was installed in 1886. 
Their colors are Argent and Azure and their flower the White 
Carnation. 




PHI DELTA THETA: Acevedo, John Lee, Armsworth, Derek S., Baker, Stephen, Bell, Edward H., Ill, Briggs, Bussed S., Carpenter, David B., Carter, Greg J., Cobb, 
Steven, Conder, Dennis, Davis, Gregory, Diee, Kevin, Dickson, Jon M., French, Joseph J., Ill, Gardner, Stephen K., Gibson, Gregory Leigh, Hardaway, B. Brent, 
Hardy, Hunter Kell, Hutchins, Douglas E., Johnson, Barry Todd, Katzen, Alan Jay, Loslracco, Tony A., Jr., Mehlman, Thomas W., Moore, Howard B., Mulvey, Kim 
Patterson, Nunley, Kyle Cameron, Pitcock, Thomas, Bansone, William Key, Bote, Frank Clayton, Shaw, Frank Barton, Shellon, Andrew M., Shroff, Gerald C, 
Smith, Jay Tamblyn, Tamez, Michael E., Valamides, Peter, Welborn, Johnny C, Whitman, William Bay, Willis, Gary A., Augustus, Larry, Bolger, Perry, Carrasco, 
Bichard, Christie, Lee, Jackson, Ben, Motherwell, Bert, Neal, Seotl, Olsen, Todd, Tabuena, Bobby, Williams, Charles, Evans, John, Devaney, Brian A., Hyatt, 
William It., Martin, Bandy B., Selz, Mark H. 



78 



PHIMU 




Founded in 1852 in Macon, Georgia 

Southwestern's Xi Kappa chapter was installed in 1906 
Their colors are Rose and White and their flower is the 
Enchantress Carnation. 




Front Row: Left to Right: Jenny Tubbs, Jeanine Samer. Standing: Left to Right: Mary Gelber, Joan Pellon, Karen Oenwelge, Lisa Rhoades, Allison Hardy, and 
Kathrine Gregory. Not Pictured: Ann Young, Charla Pallon, Daniela Howell, Peggy Leisenring. 



79 






PI KAPPA ALPHA 




Founded at the University of Virginia 1868 

Southwestern's Alpha Omicron chapter was installed in 1910. 

Their colors are Garnet and Gold and their flower is the Lily of the 

Valley. 



«' III \y\* 




Front Row: Ken Pruitl, Tom Schlenker, Gary Shipp, Ken Browne, Dan Dalton, Phillip Moye, Neil Kirkpalrick, David Eimann, Tom DoikI. Steve Robertson, John 
Wayland. 2nd Row: Joel Vera, Dave Ross, Vietor Casen, Damon Reed, Harold Lotz, Steve Ressling, John Buchanan, Craig Reed, Tom Deacon, Allen ttalbrook, Jim 
Shaw, Michael Brabandt. 3rd Row: Keith Peterson, James Sheppard, Jim Zweiner, Tommy Brummett, Jim Zalles, Robert Cadd, Tim Conley, Stuart Soloman, Joe 
Bill Sanders, Chris Cragg, Carl Shaulis. 4th Row: Rusty Raverl, Mark Lewis, Audie Alcorn, Russell Wickman, Ken Poole, Ray Page, Andy Hamblen, Les Sanders, 
Earl Mosley, Clay Traylor, Statler Mood, Jim Burk. 



80 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 




Founded in 1 HUH in Boston, Massachusetts 
Southwestern's Theta Epsilon chapter was installed in 1911. 
Their colors are Silver, Gold, and Blue and their flower is the 
Pansy. 




pealed: Left to Right: Louise Lander, Laura Shepherd, Laura Major, Carolyn Abraham, Julie Nelson, Susie Kirkpatrick, Linda Carter, Rhonda Ballard. Karla Ailts. 
Kllen Affleck, Laurie Graef, Danna Lummus, Bonda Nelson, Julie Shoup, Mclinda Penlecost, Karen Ada, Lynn Willis, Laura llinson. Martha Ebensberger, Luci 
Ailkcn, Lynn Sells, Mary Dawn Burnett, Lisa Garrett, Carey Boper. Standing in Center: 1st Bow: Catherine Mendenhall, Paula Francis, Elizabeth Lipscomb. Karen 
Yarberry. 2nd Bow: Jeannie Knight, Kendall Parish, Laura Winters, Melissa Priest, Beth (.entry. 3rd Bow: Laura Day, Elizabeth Knight, Amy Jarvis, Rhonda 
Ballard, Joy Chapman, Pam Whitman, Suzanne Farrar. Sealed: Baek Bow: Adriana Bujosa, Lynn Williams, Lisa Lee, Cindy Crouch, Margie Bouton. Shcra Hall. 
Alison Signet, Jeanie Speek, Linda Wilkins, Pam lliggins, and Beth Boseerans. 



!!l 



KAPPA SIGMA 



% 







Founded in 1869 at the University of Virginia 
Southwestern'* Iota chapter was installed in 1886. 
Their colors are Scarlet, Green, and White and their flower the 
Lily of the Valley. 




MEMBERS OF KAPPA SIGMA 



KAPPA SIGMA: Bousquet, Thomas, Jr., Broeckelmann, David J., Concelman, Scott, Forrester, Jeffrey E., Fraps, Anton E., IV, Gould, John R., Kubieki, Mark C, 
Kurt/. Thomas P., Lee, Robert K., II, Lilly, Louis Kellis, Mathers, Christopher, Moek, Presley Martin, Richards, Reu Cory, Ridlon, Hilaire K., Rogers, E. Wood, 
Shaw. Gerald, Sherwood. Edward R.. Stanford, David C, Stanford, H. Blake, Wilmot, Robert A., Zivley, W. Perry, Jr., Ilav.ii. Seott, Young, C. William, Myers, Clif- 
ford S.. Nixon. Jeff, Eaves, John, Moayed, Dan. 



82 



KAPPA ALPHA 




Founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University 
Southwestern's Chi chapter was installed in 1883. 
Their Colors are Crimson and Gold and flowers are the Magnolia 
and the Red Rose. 




KAPPA ALPHA: Beatty, Mark, Bissett, Wayne Austin, Byers, Kelly Jon, Chaney, Dan, Erwin, Bichard Balph, Frost, Mark Wilson, Gilpin, John Wesley, Gray, 
Walter, Hailey, David, Holmes, Jerry B., Husbands, D. Keith, Loden, Larry Taylor, Lynch, C. Burton, McCampbell, John Brad, McCord, John El, MeCurrin, Pat 
D., McGinnis, Michael C., Menconi, David L., Olmstead, Kelly, Phillips, Nicholas W., Preis, Bex Lawrence, Shoemaker, David Lee, Sloan, Thomas Mcrae, Smith, 
Bandall, Stark, James H., Stroud, Brooke M., Whitworth, Kenneth M., Cotten, Laurence Glenn, Downham, Skip, Hansen, David, Martin, Bussell, Beso, Chris, 
Bichardson, Brian, Strother, Tom, Williams, Wallace, Wilkerson, Bonnie. 



83 



A CANDID LOOK AT 




HI 



ORGANIZATIONS 




».-> 



I 




}{(, 








A - * i 


i^ 


BitlM •^^>' i "*!^t "*^B 






HONORS 



87 



THOSE WHO ARE HONORED 



Those who arc honored. 

Certain people in this school are honored for their academic achievement. Others are selected by their different groups as 
outstanding. Still others have represented this school in competition and returned with awards and honors. The significance 
of these facts explains why the people of SU get along with each other. 

To be able to earn an honor, to be given an honor, and to win an honor is an honor in itself, an honor involving every stu- 
dent. So, whether it is Who's Who or outstanding sophomore or first in state, this portion is dedicated to those who are 
honorees. 



WHO'S WHO 




Judy Anthony 



Robin Atkinson 



88 




Carol Cleaver 




Molly 
Conner 



Maureen Goodnow 



K<> 




Cheryl Immasche 



Neil Kirkpatrick 




-»<> 



Jan Oliver 



Mike Reed 




Tom Schlenker 




Constance Sheppard 



«M 




Frank Stowers 




<>2 



Carol Teas 



Jenny Tubbs 



Honors Assembly 




HONORS ASSEMBLY 



WELCOME 

MASTER OF CEREMONIES 

DEPARTMENTAL RECOGNITION 
Chemistry Department 

Dr. Robert Soulen, presenter 
American Chemical Society 

Economics and Rusiness Administration 
Dr. Leonard Giesecke, presenter 
The Wail Street Journal Achievement Award 
Accounting Excellence Award 

Foreign Languages Department 
Dr. Regine Reynolds, presenter 
Gertrude Solomon Award for Excellence in French 

History Department 

Dr. Weldon Crowley, presenter 

Mathematics Department 

Dr. Ralph Whitmore, presenter 

Physical Education Department 
Dr. Sturdy Wanamaker, presenter 

Political Science Department 
Dr. Suk-soon Suh, presenter 

Psychology Department 

Dr. Douglas Hooker, presenter 

Religion and Philosophy Department 
Dr. Farley Snell, presenter 

Sociology Department 

Dr. Gwen Neville, presenter 
Frank E. Luksa Award in Sociology 

' Art Department 

Mr. Mark Smith, presenter 
The Bob Lancaster Award 

Music Department 

Dr. F. Ellsworth Peterson, presenter 
The Wendell L. Osborri Music Award 
Mary Lynn Webb Starnes Music Award 

Theatre and Speech Communication Department 
Dr. Richard Hossalla, presenter 




RECIPIENTS 
Paul Ross 

Margarita Olivarez 



Stephen Beckendorf 
Stephen Beckendorf 

Qi Guan 

Esther Navarro 

Matthew Daude 
Glen E. Patrick 

James L. Rulla 
Terry Lynn Gawiick 
Judith D. Anthony 
Molly Connor 
Barbara Ann Ashburn 

Robin Reynolds 

Jenny Lynn Tubbs 
Joel Goode 



President Durwood Fleming 
Dean G. Benjamin Oliver 



Melinda Ruth Pentecost 
Jeffrey Thomas Peters 

Carol Jean Cleaver 
Kenneth E. Wilson 



<».{ 



BROWN SCHOLAR AWARDS 




Peter Kennedy 


Dean G. Benjamin Oliver, presenter 




Robert Schley 
Jennifer Sullivan 


STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION 






ASSOCIATION AWARDS 




Robin Atkinson 


Miss Annette Lee, President-elect, Student 




Bonnie Buckner Jay 


National Education Association, presenter 






DAMES CLUB AWARD 




Lisa Amos 


Mrs. Pat Crowley, presenter 




Sharon P. Dobias 
Laura K. Hinson 


DAVID KNOX PORTER PRE-THEOLOGY 






AWARD 




Jenny Lynn Tubbs 


Dr. Farley Snell, presenter 






ANNIE EDWARD BARCUS MINGA 






SPEECH AWARD 




To be announced 


Mrs. Muriel Burress, presenter 






DELTA OMICRON AWARDS 






Mrs. Pam Rossman, presenter 






Senior Honor Pin 




Mary Vicki Pierce 


Star of Delta Omicron 




Beth Michelle Biar 


ACADEMIC AND HONOR SOCIETIES 






(New members for the 1980-81 academic year) 






Alpha Chi 


JUNIORS 


SENIORS 


Dr. Norman Spellmann, presenter 


Ellen Affleck 


Edmundo Armendariz 




Lisa Amos 


Barbara A. Ashburn 




Carol Ann Benziger 


Stephen Beckendorf 




Cynthia K. Burns 


Craig Lee Hopkins 




Connie Lee Cornell 


Bonnie Buckner Jay 




John Edward Farr 


Pamela B. Lynch 




Esther Navarro 


Jenny Carol McHan 




Glen E. Patrick 


Melinda Pentecost 




Rosalind Pollex 


Jenny Lynn Tubbs 




Jana Marie Ramsay 






Damon Reed 






Karen Roe 






Carey Roper 




Pi Delta Pi (French Honor Society) 




Jan Hajda Beard 


Mr. James Jones, President, presenter 




Connie Lee Cornell 
Matthew Daude 
Martha Ebensberger 
Jamie Jones 
Esther Navarro 
Gretchen Peterson 






Key Ransone 



«>l 



Honors Assembly 



Psi Chi (National Honor Society 




Thomas Brummett 


in Psychology ) 




Lynn Goode 


Dr. Jesse Purdy, presenter 




Alan Katzan 
Carol Moe 
Kyle Nunley 
Kelly Olmstead 
James Shepperd 
Jean Speck 
Robin Steitz 
Mary Tarver 


Science Society 




Beverly Berkey 


Dr. Robert Soulen, presenter 




Bryan Carr III 
Tom Deacon 
Bryan Farney 
Steve Massia 
Kyle Nunley 
Rosalind Pollex 
Monty Verona 


Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish Society) 




Lisa Amos 


Mr. Richard Langford, President, 


presenter 


Martha Blanco 
Shera Hall 
Charla Patton 
Constance Shepherd 
Paula Stewart 


UNITED METHODIST SCHOLARSHIPS 


Rachel Edwards 






Nancy Lee Heflin 






Theresa Irizarry 






Sheldon Johnson 






Julie Meyer 






Katherine Posey 






Scott Thumma 






Nancy Smotherman 



<>.-> 





97 




SPORTS 



<)<» 



SOUTHWESTERN 



The I MHO season was unquestionably the best season in the 
history of Southwestern volleyball. The SL) women compiled a 
season record of 1-2 wins and 21 losses. They twice defeated 
state champion Texas Lutheran and state runner-up Sam 
Houston State. Other "name"''' universities which fell to the SL 
team were: Rice, Stephen F. Austin State, Baylor and Southwest 
Texas State. 

A I the Regional Tournament, the women defeated Arkansas 
Stale (their slate's champion) and Northeast Louisiana State 
( their slate's runner-up). 

SL lost a close match to Lai State Norlhridge, ( 15-7, 16-14) 
who went on to win the 1980 National Lhampionships. 

The season culminated in a hid to the AIW Division II Na- 
tional Tournament in Los Angeles. Being selected gave SL 
recognition as one of the nation's top 16 Division II teams! 





KM) 



VOLLEYBALL 




Reaching for excellence 




102 



NOBODY DOES IT BETTER 




10.1 



WOMEN'S 



Women's basketball at Southwestern University is an important 
part of the educational process lor our young women. 




lot 




BASKETBALL 




105 



LADY BUCS IN STATE PLAYOFFS 




Southwestern University's women's basketball team plays San Angelo in the first 
round of the TAIAW state play-offs. 




IO<> 




io; 



MEN'S 




'M7"H 



r 






Du' <* 






| ' 



'■- 




IO)t 



BASKETBALL 




The SU Bucs compiled a winning season record of 17 
wins and 13 losses. They scored 2,436 points to 2,231 for 
their opponents for a 7.3 point win margin and out- 
rebounded their opposition by a margin of 36.7 to 35.3 re- 
bounds per game. SU led the conference in field goal ac- 
curacy with 53 percent and in free throw accuracy with 
74.3 percent. 




109 



GRADUATING SENIORS ARE ED BELL, RAYMOND 
JOYNER, JOHN SCARBROUGH, JON SMITH, MICHAEL 
THOMPSON, RUBY WILLIAMS and GARY WILLS. 

Williams and Thompson were both named to the NAIA 
All-District team which includes teams from both the Big 
State conference and the Lone Star conference. 

Players with eligibility to return next year include Russ 
Briggs, Joe Phillips, Bruce Quick and Curtis Vick. 





Ill 




113 



SOUTHWESTERN 



Happiness is winning the Big Stale Conference baseball title! Co- 
champions with St. Mary's, the Pirates completed their season with a home 
record of 25 wins, 6 losses; a road record of 13 and 17; a conference record 
of 14 and 4. For the season, they won 38 and lost 23. 




I II 



BASEBALL 




115 




116 



THE NET SET 



SL , •*/" •■ wJf, flag* , «g§S 

* 




• 



I IK 



INTRAMURALS 



INTRAMURAL RACQUETBALL 

Doubles — Josh Hearne/Heenan Johnson 

Singles — Josh Hearne 

Independents — 51 points 

Kappa Sigma — 26 points 

Pi Kappa Alpha — 19 points 

Phi Delta Theta — 14 points 

Kappa Alpha — 14 points 

INTRAMURAL SWIMMING — Upperclass Men's 
Division 

Kappa Sigma — 41.5 points 
Pi Kappa Alpha — 30.5 points 
Phi Delta Theta — 12 points 
Independents — 11 points 
Kappa Alpha — 2 points 

Women's Division 

Freshmen — 28 points 
Delta Delta Delta — 23 points 
Alpha Delta Pi — 20 points 
Independents — 12 points 
Delta Zeta — 4 points 

MEN'S TENNIS 

Doubles — Steve Ressling/Stuart Solomon (Pi Kappa Alpha) 
Singles — Steve Ressling (Pi Kappa Alpha) 

SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 5000 

Carlton Odom — First/Men Students — 18:30.81 
Susan llilgeman — First/Women — 27:52.32 
Dan Hilliard — First/Faculty — 22:41.92 

INTRAMURAL GOLF 

Pi Kappa Alpha — 39 points 
Phi Delta Theta — 17 points 
Independents — 14 points 
Kappa Sigma — 2 points 
Kappa Alpha — points 



POOL 

Freshmen: Singles — Les Sanders (Herman Brown II) 

Doubles — Bert Motherwell, Les Sanders (Herman Brown II) 
Lpperclassmen: Singles — Steve Robertson (Pi Kappa Alpha) 

Doubles — Dikoma Shungu, Pal Stafford (Independents) 

PING PONG 

Freshmen: Singles — Perry Bolger ( Herman Brown II) 

Doubles — Perry Bolger, Robert ZearfoSS (Herman Brown II) 
Upperelassmen: Singles — Stuart Solomon (Pi Kappa Alpha) 

Doubles — Don Smith — Stuart Solomon (Pi Kappa Alpha) 

Freshman Men's Divison 

Herman Brown II — 48 points 
Herman Brown I — 20 points 
Ruter — 8 points 

INTRAMURAL BOWLING 



Individual Results: 



1st - 

2nd 

3rd 



Steve Cobb ( Phi Delta Theta ) — 5 1 pins 

- Tom Doud (Pi Kappa Alpha) — 476 pins 

- Jim Zwiener ( Pi Kappa Alpha ) — 473 

Team Results: Pi Kappa Alpha — 44 points 
Phi Delta Theta — 36 points 
Kappa Alpha — 21 points 
Independents — 15 points 
Kappa Sigma — 11 points 

KASSEN ROUND BALL CLASSIC 



1st plaee — Sweet Sensation 
2nd plaee — Old Times 






VOLLEYBALL 






Independents 
Phi Delta Theta 
Kappa Alpha 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Kappa Sigma 


Win 

4 
3 
2 
1 



Loss 


1 

2 
3 
1 




I 19 



_ 



INTRAMURAL 



120 




FOOTBALL 




FOOTBALL 



Phi Delta Theta 
Kappa Alpha 
Independents 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Kappa Sigma 



Win 
4 

:$ 

2 
1 




Loss 



I 

2 
3 
1 







z& 



$£H0* >»v * JW*t-». 



. 






121 



INTRAMURAL 



POINT TOTALS 

1st place — INDEPENDENTS — 67 points. 
2nd place — IIKA — 59 points. 
3rd place — $A® — 50 points. 
4th place — KA — 18 points. 
5th place — K2 — 2 points. 





122 



TRACK MEET 




12.'* 











MEN'S BASKETBALL RESULTS 








MEN'S BASKETBALL 










11/14 


Southwestern Classic/McMurry College 89/66 








11/15 


Southwestern Classic/Concordia College 120/90 








11/21 


Abilene Christian 


74/62 








11/24 


Texas Wesleyan 


66/67 








11/28 


Houston Baptist 


61/74 








11/29 


Southern Methodist University 


52/68 








12/2 


Bishop College 


98/78 








12/4 


Baylor University 


68/75 








12/6 


Angelo State University 


65/68 








12/8 


Abilene Christian College 


59/54 








1/5 


Southwestern New Year's 
Mary Hardin-Baylor 


87/65 








1/6 


Southwestern New Year's 
Dallas Baptist 


93/68 








1/10 


East Texas Baptist 


62/63 








1/12 


Mary Hardin-Baylor 


96/64 








1/14 


Texas Lutheran College 


86/70 








1/17 


St. Mary's University 


77/86 








1/21 


Huslon-Tillotson 


79/77 








1/24 


St. Edward's University 


101/93 








1/28 


Texas Lutheran College 


99/93 








2/4 


Huston-Tillotson 


107/78 








2/6 


St. Mary's University 


78/79 








2/7 


Rice University 


54/67 








2/9 


Oral Roberts 


91/115 








2/11 


Bishop College 


100/76 








2/14 


St. Edward's University 


77/71 








2/17 


Texas Wesleyan 


75/77 








2/19 


East Texas Baptist 


97/67 








2/21 


Mary Hardin-Baylor 


95/61 








WA1A Play-Off — 


Sam Houston State 


62/68 








WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL RESULTS 








WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 


— 1980 RECORD 










42 WINS, 21 LOSSES 0c , 18 


Texas Lutheran C. 17-19,6-15,11-15 






Sept. 10 


U. of Texas — Austin 


9-15,4-15,10-15 Oct. 18 


Southwest Texas Stale LI. 11-15, 15-7, 15-12 






Sept. 13 


Baylor U. 


15-5,15-9,15-11 Oct. 21 


Baylor U. 15-5,6-15,15-9 






Sept. 13 


Rice U. 


15-10,15-11,15-10 Oct. 21 


Texas Lutheran C. 15-12,15-11 






Sept. 13 


Stephen F. Austin State U. 


15-2,15-11,15-6 Oct. 23 


Angelo State U. 15-9, 9-15, 15-9, 15-8 






Sept. 13 


Sam Houston State U. 


7-15, 15-10, 15-13,8-15,7-15 Oct. 24 


Florida International U. 12-15, 15-9, 8-15 






Sept. 16 


Texas Lutheran C. 


8-15,2-15 Oct. 24 


Texas Lutheran C. 15-17,7-15 






Sept. 16 


Southwest Texas State U. 


15-10,14-16,10-15 Oct. 24 


California State U — Norlhridge 4-15, 14-16 






Sept. 18 


St. Mary's U. 


3-15,15-9,11-15 Oct. 25 


Southwest Texas State U. 5-15,12-15 






Sept. 18 


Trinity U. 


15-5,15-7 Oct. 25 


Sam Houston State U. 5-15,15-13,12-15 






Sept. 19 


Wharton Jr. C. 


6-15,15-10,15-9 Oct. 28 


U. of Texas — Austin 5-15, 16-14,9-15,4-15 






Sept. 19 


Alvin Jr. C. 


15-3,15-17,15-7 Oct. 30 


U.of Mary Hardin-Baylor 15-4, 15-8,4-15, 15-12 






Sept. 19 


Lubbock Christian C. 


15-2, 13-15, 15-2 Nov. 1 


Texas A&I U. Cancelled 






Sept. 20 


Texas A&I U 


15-13,10-15,15-5 Nov. 1 


Sam Houston Stale U. 15-0, 15-12, 10-15, 15-12 






Sept. 20 


Sul Ross State U. 


15-6,8-15,15-10 Nov. 1 


Southwest Texas Slate U. 15-7, 15-10, 15-5 






Sept. 23 


Baylor U. 


15-11,15-13,15-8 Nov. 6 


Pan American U. 15-6,15-11 






Sept. 25 


Lubbock Christian C. 


15-10,15-4 Nov. 6 


RiceU. 15-2,15-6 






Sept. 25 


Angelo Slate II. 


19-17,12-15,15-9 Nov. 7 


Si. Mary's U. 15-4,15-6 






Sept. 30 


LI. of Mary Hardin-Baylor 


15-7,15-9,15-7 Nov. 7 


Texas Wesleyan C. 13-15,15-9,10-15 






Oct. 3 


Howard Payne Stale U. 


15-13,15-2 Nov. 8 


Stephen F. Austin State U. 15-6, 15-3 






Oct. 3 


Angelo State U. 


5-15,15-8 Nov. 8 


Southwest Texas Stale U. 15-8,15-5 






Oct. 4 


Southwest State State U. 


15-10, 15-5 Nov. 19 


Northeast Louisiana 






Oct. 4 


Si. Phillips C. 


15-10,5-15, 10-15 


Stale U. 15-2,15-5 






Oct. 4 


Sam Houston Slate U. 


16-18, 11-15 Nov. 19 


Arkansas State U. 15-17,1 5-7, 1 5-3 






Oct. 7 


St. Mary's U. 


15-11,17-15 Nov. 19 


Southern Arkansas U. 15-4, 15-8 






Oct. 7 


Concordia C. 


15-13,15-5 Nov. 20 


Texas Wesleyan C. 15-11,15-4 






Oct. 9 


Southwest Texas State U. 


12-15, 7-15, 15-6, 15-13, 15-12 Nov. 20 


Texas Houston State U. 15-13,15-12 






Oct. 15 


St. Edward's U. 


15-7,15-7,15-7 Nov. 20 


Texas Lutheran C. 14-16,15-12,15-9 






Oct. 17 


Baylor II. 


12-15,5-13,11-15 Nov. 22 


Texas Lutheran C. 11-15,8-15, 15-2, 12-15 






Oct. 17 


Rice L.St. 


15-10,15-7 Nov. 22 


Texas Lutheran Co. 12-15, 12-15, 8-15 






Oct. 17 


Phillips C. 


15-13,15-8 Dec. 11 


U.of California-Riverside 10-15, 14-16 






Oct. 18 


East Texas Stale U. 


15-0,15-13 Dec. 11 


Florida International U. 7-15, 12-15 






Oct. 18 


Stephen F. Austin Statee U. 


10-15,15-8,15-4 Dee. 11 


U. of Northern Colorado 13-15,6-15 






ii i 



MEN'S BASKETBALL RESULTS 




1981 Baseball Scores 








Feb. 18WPKIorer;Knobel 




Mar. 25 LP Schieffer; Theobold 




SL 7 SWTSL 


3 


SL Rice 


7 


SL 19 SWTSL 


2 


SL 1 Rice 


6 


Feb. 21 WP Livin; Davis 




Mar. 28 WP Klorer; Valamides 




SL 4 Paul Quinn 


2 


SL 6 Texas Lutheran Col. 


1 


SL 7 Paul Quinn 


1 


SL 1 1 Texas Lutheran Col. 


6 


Feb. 22 WP Valamides; Schieffer 


6 


Mar. 31 WP Livin 




SL 24 SWTSL 





SL 14 St. Mary's Lniv. 


4 


SL 12 SWTSL 




Apr. 3 WP Klorer; LP Livin 




Feb. 24 LP Farr; Knobel 




SL 13 Hardin-Simmons 





SL 5 Baylor 


6 


SL 8 Hardin-Simmons 


9 


SL 3 Baylor 


4 


Apr. 4 LP Knobel; Davis 




Feb. 25 LP Livin; WP Farr 




SL 1 Texas Wesleyan 


2 


SL 4 Trinity 


10 


SL 3 Texas Wesleyan 


4 


SL 7 Trinity 


4 


Apr. 7 WP Klorer; Livin 




Feb. 27 WP Lilly; Lilly 




SL 7 Trinity Lniv. 


5 


SL 9 North Tex. St. 


8 


SL 6 Trinity Lniv. 


1 


SL 4 North Tex. St. 


3 










Apr. 8 LP Knobel; Davis 

SL 3 Texas Tech 




Feb. 28 WP Klorer; Livin 




14 


SL 10 North Tex. St. 


4 


SL 2 Texas Tech 


11 


SL 14 North Tex. St. 


4 


Apr. 1 1 WP Klorer; LP Livin 




Mar. 5 WP Klorer; Lp Knobel 




SL 5 St. Mary's Lniv. 


4 


SL 8 Tex. Christian 


4 


SL 5 St. Mary's Lniv. 


14 


SL 1 Tex. Christian 


2 


Apr. 14 WP Knobel 




Mar. 6 WP Lilly; Livin 




SL 14 Texas Lutheran Col. 


7 


SL 9 Concordia 


6 






SL 10 Concordia 


9 


Apr. 17 WP Kloere, Valamides 




Mar. 10 WP Davis 




SL 9 East Texas Baptist Col. 


3 


SL 11 Huston-Tillotson 


1 


SL 15 East Texas Baptist Col. 


10 


Mar. 1 1 Forfeits 




Apr. 18 WP Lilly 




SL Concordia 




SL 17 East Texas Baptist Col. 


15 


SL Concordia 




Apr. 22 LP Lilly 




Mar. 14 Rained Out — Rescheduled 




SL 8 Mary Hardin-Baylor 


9 


SL St. Edward's 








SL St. Edward's 




Apr. 25 WP Schieffer, Livin 








SL 6 Huston-Tillotson 


3 


Mar. 15 WP Livin; Thebold 




SL 1 1 Huston-Tillotson 


3 


SL 4 Paul Quinn 









SL 1 1 Paul Quinn 


1 


Apr. 28 LP Knobel 








SL 6 St. Edward's Lniv. 


9 


Mar. 17 LP Klorer, Lilly 








SL 8 Texas A &M 


12 


Apr. 29 LP Klorer, WP Livin 




SL 6 Texas A &M 


7 


SL 4 St. Edward's Lniv. 


8 






SL 10 St. Edward's Lniv. 





Mar. 19 LP Livin, Schieffer 








SL 2 LT 


11 


NAIA Playoff games 




SL 3 LT 


11 


May 5 LP Klorer; WP Livin 




Mar. 21 WP Valamides, Knobel 




SL Sam Houston State 


5 


SL 15 Mary Hardin-Baylor 


11 


SL 5 Sam Houston State 


1 


SL 12 Mary Hardin-Baylor 


1 


May 6 LP Zearfoss 




Mar. 24 LP Klorer; Livin 




SL 6 Sam Houston Slate 


9 


SL 3 Lniv. of Houston 


4 






SL 2 Lniv. of Houston 


5 







S.U. CHEERLEADERS 




I2(. 







127 



128 





FACULTY 



I2'» 



THE PRESIDENT 



'■» 



- 







DR. DURWOOD FLEMING 

president 



ltd 



ADMINISTRATION 




Dr. G. Benjamin Oliver 

Dean, the Brown College of Arts and 

Sciences 





Mr. William D. Swift 

Vice President for Admissions and 

Student Development 





Dr. Barbara Brightwell 

Dean for Student Development 




Dr. Theodore Lucas 

Dean, the School of Pine Arts 



Dr. William B. Jones 
Administrative Vice-President and 
Provost 



Dr. Judson S. Custer 
Vice-President for Educational 
Services 



131 



FACULTY 





Dr. David Blumenfeld 

Philosophy 





Dr. John Chapman 
Mathematics 




Dr. F. Burr Clifford 
Humanities 




I .(2 



FACULTY 





Mr. Jean Jacques Decoster 
French 




Mrs. Maria Delgado 
Foreign Languages 




Mr. Harold Eidson 

Data Processing 




Dr. Benjamin Findley 
Business Administration 




Dr. Billie Fullingim 

Education 



1 33 



FACULTY 







Dr. Leonard Giesecke 

Economics and Business 

Administration 





Dr. Elaine Graybill 

Foreign Languages 





Dr. Fred Hilgeman 
Chemistry 




Dr. Douglas Hooker 
Psychology 






l.ti 



FACULTY 




Dr. Richard Hossalla 
Theatre and Speech 





Dr. Tex Kassen 
Physical Education 





Dr. Edwin Lansford 

Itiochemislrv 




II" 



FACULTY 




Mrs. Elizabeth Lundblad 
Business Administration 




Mr. James Mallon 
Physical Education 




Mrs. Emilia Martin 




Dr. Donald McCarty 
Business Administration 





l :w> 



FACULTY 




Dr. Bruce Mossman 

Education 




Dr. George Nelson 
Instrumental Music 




Dr. Gwen Neville 

Sociology 




Dr. Francis O'Brien 

Political Science 




Mr. Paul Peak 

Physical Education 




Dr. Ellsworth Peterson 
Fine Arts 



1.57 



FACULTY 




Dr. Jess Purdy 

Psychology 





Dr. Regine Reynolds 

Foreign Languages 




Mrs. Gerhild Rogers 
German 





Mr. Peter Roussaki 
Fine Arts 



l :»t 



FACULTY 




Dr. John Score 
Religion 






Dr. Farley Snell 

Religion 




Dr. Robert Soulen 
Chemistry 




Dr. Norman Spellman 

Religion and Philosophy 



I .{<) 



FACULTY 




Dr. Suk-soon Suh 

Political Science 




Dr. Jon Swartz 
Education 




Dr. George Wanamaker 
Physical Education 




Dr. Ralph Whitmore 
Mathematics 



IDEALS 



Men and women dedicated to the ideals of higher education fill 
the chairs of Southwestern"^ faculty. These are the people who 
solve the myriad problems involved in the mechanics of an in- 
stitution. Their responsibilities do not, however, lie only in the 
area of creation and efficient operation of Southwestern; they 
also engender the spirit of our school, so necessary to the educa- 
tional experience. It is to these individuals that the task of 
guiding our school has been given; such dedication infinitely 
benefits the whole of Southwestern University. 



I HI 




141 



STAFF 




Tisha Anderson, Emmalee Hubble 



Gloria Duffy, Charlotte Taylor 
Financial Aid Office 




Judy Schmoeller, Michael Rossman, Carol Jankowski 
Adniinissions Counselors 



I 12 



STAFF 



& 



i^^^^^A 




Mrs. Dorolhy Thomas, Executive Secretary to the President 
Miss Marjorie Beech, Assistant to the President 








Donnie McClendon, Patricia Anderson, Ruth Thomas, Faye Johnson, Edna White 
Executive Secretaries 



I V.\ 



STAFF 




Joyce Rosenbush, Supervisor of Alumni Records, Jan INowlin, Executive Secretary, Lajuana Jangowski, Secretary 




Left to right: Rarbara Ashburn, Janice Hester, Kathleen Todd, Candan Erkman and George Rrightwell, seated. 



1 44 



STAFF 





Nancy Smiihwick, Floyd Lackey 




BB 



Dorothy Williams, llciiy Knaulh. Jan Puskarieh. ('enter Front: Carol Uarhui. Kileen Jacobs, Leona Morris. 



I l> 




IK. 




PEOPLE 



i i; 



THE 

SENIOR CLASS 

OF 1981 



The Seniors . . . The leaders of tomorrow. It was a colorful class, full of unique and in- 
teresting people. As they depart Southwestern and meet the world, they leave something 
behind. Something different from everyone, but mostly a personal memory of a special time 
at Southwestern University. 

CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS!!! 




Carolyn Abraham 



Benjamin Aguayo 



Laura Andrade 



Leslie Ansley 



*./N 



Barbara Ashburn 



Judy Anthony 




Bobin Atkinson 



Diane Bailey 



Carol Bender 



Beth Biar 



i in 




Rebecca Brown 



Nancy < "havers 



Tom Deacon 




Ken Browne 



Donna Bryant 



Randy Burl 



Carol (Heaver 



Sieve Cleveland 



BillCoers 



Dan Dalton 



Paula Davidson 



John Davis 




fcAlt 



Lacey Charlton 




Molly (Conner 




Karen Davis 




-eslie Davis 



Kevin Diee 



Tom Doud 



V ieci Drake 



Li/ Kthridue 



I p» 




Ed Fitzpatrick Doug Foxworth Andre Garcia 



Beth Gentry 




Ffraim Gonzales 



Joel Goode Maureen Goodnow Laurie Graef 



Richard Grant 




Gary Mammae 



Holly Hares 



Pam Harting Renee Hartman Lisabeth Heuschkell 




Mary Hood Cheryl Immasche John Janda 



Bonnie Jay Donna Johnson 



150 




Jamie Jones INeil Kirkpatriek Mary Klar 



Laura kof man 




Jeff Latimer Margie Lindsley Laura Logan Patrick Loring Tal Lostraeco 




Phillip Moye Carroll Marcus Chris Mathers Margarita Olevarez Jan Oliver 




Amy Parker Harold Peacock 



Paris Permenter Hope Phillips 



Vicki Pierce 




Rrenda I'ontifl 



Michael Reed 



Steve Ressling 



Robin Rohhins 



Wood Rogers 




kalh\ Rowland 



Jim Kill la 



Karen Rymer 



Karol Sandburg Randy Schaefer 




Tom Sehlenker Constance Sheppard Julie Shoup 



Dikoma Shungu 



(land Sloan 




Itn-tna Smith 



Don Smith 



Jay Smith 



Sharon Smith 



Lynn Sledman 



/ 





Frank Stowers 



Brooke Stroud 



Carol Teas 



Eunice Teinerl Michael Thompson 




Jenny Tubhs Paul Upthegrove John Wayland 



Juli White 



Melissa Wicks 




(iary Wills 



Ken Wilson 




Mark Wood 





1 53 




JUNIORS 




Alison Ader 



David Alexander Michael Alexander 




Michelle Allen 



Lisa Amos 



Annelle Austin 




Barrv Barrios 



I .1 Hell 



Beverly Iterkey Michael Rrahandt 

5 



John Buchanan Andriana Rujosa 




inda Burk Marv-Dawn Biirnell Cynthia Burns 



Kileen ('apuli 



Karen (Warier 



Kellv ("ha in hers Dannv < hauev 



Boh Coats 



< ionnic Cornell 



Chris Crupg 



Victor Cason 




Karen Crcnvvclfje 




Rob Custer 



Greg Davis 



Erin Duffy 



Richard Erwin 



Janet Fiero Shirley Fleuriet 




Cynthia Forbess Karen Foust 



Merri Frost 



Cloria Carcia 



James Gold Jan Greenspan 




Allen Halhrook 



Shera Hall 



Finily Hardt Shannon Heacock Nancy Heflin Sandra Hobbs 




Brad Howard 



Doug Hutchins Bai-gene Jiang 



Carolyn Jobe Jeff Johnson 



Hillery Keith 




Anna Killingsworth Linda Kofman 




Rosanna l.apham Annette Lee 




155 § 




ItolHTl l,»'*' 



lama l,esesne 




Lydia Levy 



Donna l.unimiis 




- i 
Milliard I. una Kimherlv Marehhanks 





Tiehaona 

M;i-li.uiil>;iriliak.i 



SU'phcn Massia 



Gene MrCal 



Megan Murphy 



Cliff Meyers 



Rhonda Nelson 




Shawn Kedinan 



Damon Meed 



Kohin IteMiohN 



Id -iiri l{ohiii'-ou 



Curry Koper 



Da>eltoss 



I :><> 



Clayton Hole 



Jim Kuliarlh 



Joanino Samer Dexier Saterfield Guadalupe Sauredo Kevin Sehmid 




Stephen Sehinidl 



I. Min Sells 



Cheryl Sharp 



Jim Shaw 



Mike Sheppard Laura Shepherd 





L^TJ^ 




Steven Smith 



Jeanie Speck 



Put Stafford 



('rail; Stanford Michael Tame/ 



Marv Turver 




Casey Triggs 



Monlv \ eronii 



Cindy Truax 



Kiiihv Truman 




John Warren Kdward \X heeler 




I). lira WilU 



Cindv William-. Ion Von VX iiiston 




15; 



SOPHOMORES 




Karen Ada Abdallah Alaoui 

1 



Mary Ballou Sieve Barker 





m. '^ 




Paul Barton 



Itaehel Baugh 



Jan Beard 



Mark Bealty 




I ainiiiv Benediel 



aura itcmicli Andreayn Booker Elizabeth Boyer 



Julia H»»iT Kalherine Brain art 




Thomas Brumetl 



Klmo Burke 



Martha Burns 



Bryan Carr 



Greg Carter 



Mary Chapman 




Jeanne Clifford 



Dennis Conder 



Carolyn ("room 



Katherine Cullen 



Sieve (Culver 



Paz-Virginia 
DelBosario 



I 58 




<]arol Desehner Kyle Donaldson 





Suzanne Farrar Linda Ferguson 




,11 lira Hinson Carl Hodges (»rpg£ Holland Leigh-Anne Horlon 



INita Howell 



Keith Husbands 




Sieve Ingram Martha Isbell 



Carol Janicek 



Amy Jarvis 



Lauri Jones 



Kevin Kalinee 




Alan Katzen Conchis Kennedy Shannon Kirkpatriek Susan Kirkpatriek Martha Lanlz Peggy Leisenberg 



15' 




Gregory Loggins 




I, aura Major 




Jennifer Marshall 





Rruce McCaskill Gina McCorkle Elizabeth McKay Susan MeKay Cynthia McSkimming David Menconi 




Kevin Middleton Cheryl Miles 



Donna Miller 



Robin Moye 



Rhonda Myers Sylvia Nannini 




Kslher Navarro 



Kyle Neely 



Diane Oertli 



Kellv Olmslead Kalrina Parker 



Lynn Parr 



M.O 



Susan Pate 



Michael Pence 



Keilh Peterson 



Mary Pike 



Creighlon Pollex Rozzie Pollex 




Beth Rosecrans 



Angela Ross 



John Rost 





Joy Royal Karen Ryan Joe Bill Sanders 

— ■ 



T^*4 k 




Lynette Saterfield Cindy Saxman 



Jane Schwartz 



Cheryl Sehlke 





Laura Sherman 



Carl Shaulis 



Gerald Shaw 



Mary Sloan 




Nancy Smothermon Keith Spence 



Carol Stanford 



Iris Stanley 



161 










James Stark 



La i J l 



Paula Stewart 




..... i 
Amy Tatum Celia Taylor 




Karole Trotter 



Pete Valamides 




Luis Vallejo 



Sunday Walzel 




Bud Welborn 



Karen Varberry 



Kim Wellman 



Susan Wiemers Linda Wilkins 



Amanda Williams Lesly Windham 




Holly Young 



Jim Zwiener 



l<)2 




FRESHMEN 




Audie Alcorn 



Mark Allen 



Patricia Alves 




Gaylen Arnold Rhonda Ballard Georgianne Bode 




Perry Bolger Lisa Blackwelder Philip Brandes 



Ann Brashear 



Gay Bristol Cynthia Carothers 




Richard Carraseo Joy Chapman 



Lee Christi 



Christopher Coke 



Linda Cole 



Casey Cowan 




Cindy Crouch 



Tami Curtis 



Laura Day 



Rachel Edwards 



163 



Mike English Candan Krkman 



Clay Esles 



John Evans 



Paula Erancis 



Maggie Fuge 




Mary Gelber 



Anne Green 



Andy Hamblen Lea Harrisburger Tracee Haynes Derryan Heacook 




Richard Heyduck Susan llilgeman Deana Hook 




Becky Hooper 



Ben Jackson 



Lisa Key 



Nancy Howell 



Jean Janssen 



Brenda Hutchins 




Tomie Johnson 




Sheila LeDoux 



Lisa Lee 




Mark Lewis Elizabeth Lipscomb Ellen Lockwood 



I hi 




Sara Ludwig Kim MeCullough 




kira MrCullough Nora MrKinnis 





Julie Meyer 



Gaile Miller 




Shelly Pate 



Jeff Peek 



Crelchen Peterson Carole Pe^ehel Kenneth Pool 



Cheryl Postle 



l<>.~ 





Melissa Priest 



f.uv Pullev 



Teresa Purcell 



MitziePvIe 



Bruee (^uiek 



Lisa Rhoades 




Lisa Richev 



Tracy Risinger 



Paul Ross 



Mary Sanders 



Leslie Sanders 



INancv Seiler 




Mark Selz. 



David Shanks 



John Share 



Christi Sherman Rosemarie Shoemaker 




Blvlhe Shult/ 



Alison Signet 



April Smith 



Randv Smith 



Scott Smith 



Ray Solanik 



IM> 



Joe Starkey Stephanie Stephens 



David Stevenson 



Tom Strother Carol Swenumson 



Clav Tavlor 




Traeey Taylor Charles Thompson Seoll Thumma 



Lisa Tonn 



Steven Traumann Yieki Vickers 




Pam Waldrip Riehard Walker Susan Walter 



Michael Ward Linda Wassermann Carla West 




(.aura Wettstein Susan Wheeler Bobby Williams Charlie Williams 




Marjorie Willis Laura Winters Stefanie Wittenbaeh Steve Wright 




Lisa Wyalt 



A'" f ^ 
Robert Zearfoss 




16; 



IN 
CONCLUSION 



• • • 







-w 





K.J! 



' •?. 


'i«Fi 


'•> 


■ •■;vT 


| '; 


A. 




•'.. '. • s 


: '-'k V v -- 


i 




1 


^^H 


I 1 ' 



Serious, Light 

Moments Make 

Up Story of 




!()«> 



For Some 
an End . . . 



170 




For Many, 



Beginning 




171 



Do Your 
Best to 

Remember . . . 




. . . Each and Every Day . 




it;$ 







1 -1 ,\ 


' *- J 


4 ^^ 


1 ILjH 




■:: :i ^ 


iMttMtb. -j&htk^, «fc^ jB_ 


^s 




171 




. . . of the Times 

of Your 

Life 




175 




"All things work together for good . . .." They certainly do! They did for me this past year — it was a terrific 
experience. I've never felt a part of anything so deeply. Southwestern means a lot more to me now. I couldn't 
have made it without Barbara Brightwell, Ben Sherman, Becky Hooper, Jim Anderson, Donnie McClendon, 
Brenda Masek, and, most of all, INancy Olsen, for being so patient and understanding with me. My thanks to you. 
But not just a handful of people made this book — all of us at Southwestern made the yearbook. I hope you feel 
the 1981 SOU'WESTER is a reflection of you and your years here. 



y%^ae{G\ 



TbAobcundt 



Michael G. Brabandt 

1981 SOU'WESTER Editor 



17(»